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LG’s gone way leftfield at IFA 2011 , pulling something out of the bag that none of its competitors have thought of: fully touchscreen TVs. The LG PenTouch is bundled with a stylus that allows for drawing, games and other interation
Whilst a number of manufacturers are actively exploring the glasses-free approach to 3D Sony has targeted a different route making the headwear oversized and unveiling the Sony Personal 3D viewer at IFA 2011 . Far from the first lens incorporating headset to attempt personal 3D viewing, Sony’s Personal 3D Viewer does not seem to have pushed the struggling technology in any notably new direction. Whilst there is a discernible level of 3D output, images still appear slightly flat with little depth and a minimalist amount of pop.
Whilst Toshiba officially launched the world’s first consumer available glasses-free 3D television set at IFA 2011 yesterday, Philips is still honing its already appealing extra-dimensional anti-specs offering. Although currently unavailable for purchase, Philips’ glasses-free 3D TV is hugely impressive with its no glasses approach to extra-dimension broadcasting one of the best on display at the Berlin-based tech show. Related links Panasonic TX-P42VT30 review LG P50PZ950T review Toshiba CELL ZX900 review Samsung PS50A557 review Less impactful than its active and passive glasses touting counterparts, the 3D elements of the specs-free offering are more subtle, almost understated, yet make a noticeable impression and add to content narrative and image effect in a less obtrusive way to some 3D sets.
Multiplayer gaming and 3D are two things that have yet to go hand-in-hand. Now however, Philips has created a system which utilises 3D technology to enable two gamers to enjoy full screen gaming on the same TV simultaneously. Using the 3D technology in its top-of-the-line tellies to create separate left and right images, gamers will use two sets of special 3D glasses (one with two left lenses, the other with two right lenses) to view the 2D gameworld from their character’s point of view only, ending the inevitable cheating that comes with image warping, sight narrowing, split-screen multiplayer modes
Unveiled to T3 on an Italian film set earlier this year, in the shadows of a faux Roman Coliseum, Toshiba’s Smart TV debutant clearly intends to make a splash.
You no longer have to pay through the nose for a cutting edge, big-screen TV.
In the last few years Blu-ray players have evolved from straight-up disc spinners to all-singing, all-dancing entertainment centres. Now you can stream media from PCs, watch web videos and play content from USB devices – as well as watching razor-sharp hi-def movies in 2D or 3D, of course.
Samsung’s Series 7 and 8 TVs may be the precocious supermodels in the brand’s 2011 range, but its Series 6 screens are the high-street stars. Not only is this 37incher quietly gorgeous, courtesy of its transparent bezel and pedestal neck, it also offers Smart Hub net connected goodness and 3D on top of its Freeview HD tuner and media playback talents. Related links Samsung UE40D6530 review Panasonic TX-L37DTT30 review Blu-ray Players best of the bunch Blu-ray Home Cinema the Group Test Despite being 3D enabled, unlike with the Samsung 9000 series 3D TV , there are no glasses supplied.
Toshiba’s 42inch RL853 is about as generic an LED flatscreen as you could hope to find. It has a regulation shiny (but not gloss) black finish and a thin (but not too thin) LCD panel
If you’re looking for a classy Freeview HD TV upgrade but want to keep a lid of fripperies such as 3D and net connectivity, then Panasonic’s TX-L42E3 could be your TV of choice. Related links Samsung UE40D6530 review Panasonic TX-L37DTT30 review Blu-ray Players best of the bunch Blu-ray Home Cinema the Group Test The set’s user interface is solid enough, although the TV EPG has no Live TV window and, with ad slots, is as ugly as a box of frogs